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Books Books 41 - 50 of 136 on That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But to your wishes' height advance....  
" That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But to your wishes' height advance you both. The emperor's court is like the house of fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes, of ears : The woods are ruthless, dreadful, deaf, and dull; There speak, and... "
The doubtful plays of William Shakspeare - Page 335
by William Shakespeare - 1887 - 375 pages
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The supplementary works of William Shakespeare: comprising his poems and ...

William Shakespeare - 1852 - 525 pages
...vengeance consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But...wishes' height advance you both. The emperor's court is hke the house of fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes, of ears: The woods are ruthless, dreadful,...
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The Works of Shakespeare: The Text Regulated by the Recently ..., Volume 6

William Shakespeare, John Payne Collier - 1853
...intend; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square your1-elves, But to your wishes' height advance you both. The emperor's...house of fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes, and 1 ears: The woods are ruthless, dreadless," deaf, and dull; There speak, and strike, brave boys,...
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The Plays & Poems of Shakespeare: Troilus & Cressida. Timon of Athens. Titus ...

William Shakespeare, Edmond Malone - 1857
...vengeance consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But...boys, and take your turns: There serve your lust, shadow'd from heaven's eye. And revel in Lavinia's treasury. Chi. Thy counsel, lad, smells of no cowardice....
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The works of William Shakespeare, Volume 5

William Shakespeare, Alexander Dyce - Drama - 1857
...consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend ; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But...house of Fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes, and ears: The woods are ruthless, dreadful, deaf, and dull; There speak, and strike, brave boys, and...
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Shakespeare's Comedies, Histories, Tragedies, and Poems, Volume 5

William Shakespeare - Drama - 1858
...vengeance consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But...house of fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes, and ears': The woods are ruthless, dreadful', deaf, and dull; There speak, and strike, brave boys,...
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A critical examination of the text of Shakespeare: with remarks on ..., Volume 1

William Sidney Walker - Drama - 1860
...rejecting the whole play as spurious. For the same reason I do not notice ii. 1, near the end, " The emperor's court is like the house of fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes, of ears;" 4. " So pale did shine the moon on Pyramus.") Cymbeline, ii. 2, near the end. To the discourse of Pythagoras,...
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THE WORKS OF WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE

RICHARD GRANT WHITE - 1861
...consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend ; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But...House of Fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes, and ears : The woods are ruthless, dreadful, deaf, and dull ; There speak, and strike, brave boys,...
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The works of Shakespeare, Volume 3

William Shakespeare, Sir John Gilbert, Edward Dalziel, George Dalziel - Drama - 1864
...consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend ; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But...both. The emperor's court is like the house of Fame, that you jar. () Old text, Ihii. Corrected by Roe. and easy it it Of a cut loaf to steal a...
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The Works of William Shakespeare: King Henry VIII. Troilus and Cressida ...

William Shakespeare, John Glover (of Cambridge?) - 1865
...vengeance consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But...house of Fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes and ears: The woods are ruthless, dreadful, deaf and dull; There speak, and strike, brave boys, and...
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The Works of William Shakespeare: King Henry VIII. Troilus and Cressida ...

William Shakespeare, John Glover (of Cambridge?), John Glover (of Cambridge?.) - 1865
...vengeance consecrate, Will we acquaint with all that we intend; And she shall file our engines with advice, That will not suffer you to square yourselves, But to your wishes' height advance you both. 125 The emperor's court is like the house of Fame, The palace full of tongues, of eyes and ears: The...
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